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September 09, 1970 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-09-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, September 9, 1970
1 _ _i

Rights panel orders
'U' to rehire nurse

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BUMPER VICTORIOUS:
Faubus defeated in attempt to
win Arkansas Democratic bid

Diplomats seek to free
180 hostages in desert

UNION
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(Continued from Page 1)
within 30 days. If it does not ap-
peal but fails to comply with the
order, the commission may also
take the case to circuit court.
University officials said 1 a s t
night they had not seen the com-
mission's ruling and declined to
comment on how the University
will respond. According to J a c k
Hamilton, director of University
Relations, the University will
make a decision on whether to ap-
peal the ruling or comply with it
after consulting with an attorney.
Mrs. Hill last night declined
to comment on the CRC order,
and would not say whether she
will accept employment at the
hospital.
Explaining the commission's rul-
ing, the order stated that "dis-
crimination because of race oc-
curred when Mrs. Hill, a black
woman, became self-assertive re-
l6tive to her right to the promo-
tion (to the vacant position) ...
for which she was well'qualified,
in that Mrs. (Muriel) Horton, a
Take a plunge!
It is a well known fact that
matriculation at any one of Lhe
nation's universities during hot
weather spells can be most profit-
able for a student if he inserts a
brief swim in the midst of his daily
academic activities.
Always alert to such facts, the
Ann Arbor Park Department has
announced that the remaining
Mondays, Tuesday and Wedncs-
days in September will be "two-
bit" days at Fuller Pool located
right below the hospital complex
on Fuller Rd.
This means, then, that cooling
off costs only a quarter. Last one
in's a rotten egg.
~- --_ _

white supervisor (who was re-
sponsible for filling the vacancy)
could not tolerate such assertive-
ness."
Martha Wylie, a member of the
commission, said yesterday that
the CRC had observed the em-
ployment practices of the hos-
pital administration toward white
employes and had compared them
with its actions in the case of
Mrs. Hill. "There appeared to be
a difference," Mrs. Wylie said.'
After Mrs. Hill filed her com-
plaint in 1965, a CRC investigator
found that there was "probable
cause" to believe the complaint
was valid, and the commission
suggested that the University re-
instate Mrs. Hill and provide her
with full pay pay. The University
declined, electing to bring the case
to a public hearing before a re-
feree appointed by the commis-
sion.
Following the hearing, which
was held during three days last
May and June, the CRC referee,
Louis Rosenzweig, concluded that
the University was innocent of
racial discrimination.
Rosenzweig's findings were pre-
sented to the CRC in the form of
a recommendation, which could
have been accepted or rejected
by the commission. On May 19, the
commission overturned Rosen-
zweig's recommendation, ruling in
favor of Mrs. Hill.

(Continued from P 1)

tihrnr,

In the . Republican governor's eral eleci
race, Kirk led drugstore magnate With 2
Jack Eckerd and State Sen. L. A. porting,
"Skip" Bafalis in the Republican votes to7
primary but will probably face a came out
runoff election. seek a se
On the Democratic, side, Atty. Faubu
Gen. Earl Faircloth led the way Bumpers
Cramer had accused Kirk and known t
Gurney of making a "dirty back- 58 per c
room deal" in a power play that well in co
thrust Carswell in against him. had been
'The ultraliberals control the The fo
U.S. Senate," said Cramer, and he among th
added that he was one of eight were Bun
House members President Nixon state AF
urged to run in an attempt to gain Political
control for the GOP. strength'
"The only way we can change by the o
things and pass President Nixon's Fulbright
anticrime program is to elect more a large s
Republicans to the Senate." media a
In Arkansas, Bumpers, a small ponent.
town lawyer seeking his statewide "To h
office, will face Republican Gov. against s

p Rockefeller in the gen-
tion.
,542 of 2,742 precincts re-
Bumpers had 238,348
171, 899 for Faubus, who
tof political retirement to
eventh term as governor.
s conceded defeat after
a virtual political un-
mvo months ago, piled up
ent of the vote, running
ounties that in years past
n Faubus strongholds.
irmer governor said that
he reasons for, his defeat
mper's endorsement by the
FL CIO's Committee on
Education and the "full
" support given Bumpers
rganization of Sen. J. W.
t (D-Ark). He also said
egment of the state's news
ctively sapported his op-
ave waged a campaign
such odds a"ith no greater

margin of loss is remarkable,'
Faubus said.
Faubus said Bumpers was a
"pretty good candidate" but that
he did not believe Bumpers could
defeat Rockefeller as easily." Fau-
bus predicted that Bumpers would
not have as much help in the gen-
eral election.
Bumpers said h3 would defeat
Rockefeller. "We feel very good
about what will happen in Novem-
ber," he said.
In the Vermont race, Hoff won
a landslide victory over two op-
ponents in the Democratic sena-
torial primary and will face Re-
publican Sen. Winston L. Prouty
in November.
Prouty was unopposed for his
party's nomination for a third
six-year term.

E
E
r
l

(Continued from Page 1)
stepped up requests for searches
of passengers.
Pan American Airways said that
at Houston Intercontinental Air-
port it had instituted a search of
hand luggage, a full-time guard
while the plane is on the ground,
and a complete inspection of the
plane before and after loading.
Moreover, said Pam Am, it is
accepting no last-minute ship-
inents except from known clients
who can verify the customer, is
looking closely at persons who buy
one-way tickets and is also using
the profile system.-
Similar precautions were re-

ported at other airports, includ-
ing O'Hare in Chicago.j
Two U.S. senators urged the
Nixon administration to require
armed guards on all U.S. commer-
cial planes on international flights
to discourage hijackings.
The suggestion was made in
separate statements by - Senate
Denocratic leader Mike Mansfield,
and Sen. Charles E. Goodell (R-
NY).
Mansfield told newsmen secur-
ity personnel should be placed on
American flag planes and armed if _
necessary to stop what he called
"outrageous criminality and law-
lessness."

Kunstier's
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